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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,108 (some duplicates have been removed)
one today, the story behind the movie "lincoln", the book inspired the steven spielberg film and she's a "meet the press" report and doris is back here. all of your books should inspire steven spielberg to make big films but he did this one here. take me behind the scenes of that relationship with spielberg taking him to springfield and how this project was born. >> he wanted to do lincoln for many years but wanted to wait until he was ready. i met him way back in 1989 on a documentary he was doing on the mill len yum and he had any shake hands about doing lincoln. as relaxation, he would say, what did lincoln do today. i would tell him, what he did, 1864, 1840. he decided he didn't want to wait for the book. he bought it and that meant he had it ready in his hands and put tony kushner on it and he always wanted daniel day-lewis. >> before we get to him, what is it about lincoln he wanted to share with a broader u. younger, new generation. >> he wanted to make lincoln a person you could identify with intimately. he chose a short story rather than a big fat thing to show his humor, sa
. there are still very strong connections. tonight, i'm going to discuss abraham lincoln's role of 1860 to 1861. more specifically, i'm going to talk about abraham lincoln and how he rejected any meaningful compromise. in november 1860 after his election, the country was gripped because many southerners felt in the republican party, the republican party was in northern party and proudly so. they did not have a significant southern connection. lincoln was elected without a single electoral vote without any of the southern states. the first time in the nations history, a party without any notable southern components would be taking over the executive branch of the national government. but there was more. the republican party was probably a northern party. during its existence in the mid-1850s, the rhetoric had assaulted the south and racial slavery, their determination -- the republicans determination, were to win a national election without any southern support and republicans repeatedly condemned this undemocratically, even on american way. with this party on the threshold of the presidency, se
of the new movie, "lincoln," coming up. go nowhere.
think we should do this and how they argue about it. i can see, if it wasn't abraham lincoln, who was likely to become president in 1860? i can get an answer to that question and infected in fact it almost certainly would have been seward who is the secretary of state. and then i can go back and look at the memos that lincoln reply to on what seward wanted to do and what lincoln wanted to do and what was actually done so i can get an idea of what happened ends if seward had gotten the job instead of lincoln. so said the measure will put the impact of lincoln was. if you are thinking about individual impact i don't big it makes any sense to just say this person was is here and the decision was made. if anybody would have made that same decision it's not about them. japan attacks pearl harbor in december 7, 1941 and december 8, franklin roosevelt declares war on japan and we were deftly going to declare war. >> host: no politician will -- >> guest: that's exactly right. >> host: okay, so you pay particular attention to three presidents, thomas jefferson, abraham lincoln as you are d
&a," author walter stahr discusses "seward: lincoln's indispensable man." >> why did you start with -- >> i considered other possible introductions. i thought about starting the book at the moment where he learned he would not be the republican nominee. i thought about starting the book with his graduation address. in the end, nothing was as compelling as that night in which president lincoln dies and seward comes within an inch of his life as well. he sent two men to kill secretary seward. they knew exactly where he was. they knew he could not fight back. one of the assassins outside, they guarded the door. he tells the servant he is bringing madison to seward and has to give it to them personally. they chat for a while and finally he walks by the servant and up the stairs. he has a similar conversation with seward's son. his son says, you are not disturbing my father. during the conversation between him and the assassin, the daughter in the room hears it and comes out. the assassin asks if seward is asleep, and she says he is not quite. now he knows exactly where to find him. he pulls his
president lincoln dies and seward comes within an inch of his life as well. he sent two men to kill secretary stewart -- seward. they knew exactly where he was. they knew he could not fight back. one of the assassins outside, they guarded the door. he tells the servant he is bringing madison to seward and has to give it to them personally. they chat for a while and finally he walks by the servant and up the stairs. he has a similar conversation with seward's son. his son says, you are not disturbing my father. during the conversation between him and the assassin, the daughter in the room hears it and comes out. the assassin asks if seward is asleep, and she says he is not quite. now knows exactly where to find him. -- now he knows exactly where to find him. he pulls his pistol out and fires. the gun misfires. he knows how to fight. he clubs frederick to within an inch of his life. with a knife in the other hand, he burst into seward's bedroom. he pushes aside a male nurse. an army man. he puts one hand on seward and slashes down toward his face and thneck. because it is vertical rat
't abraham lincoln who is likely to become president in 1860 and i can get an answer to that question that is pretty solid but it almost certainly would have been william henry seward who was the secretary of the united states and then i can go back and look intimately as to what he wanted to do and what was actually done so i can get a good proxy for what might have happened if he had gotten the job and measure what the impact was. if you are thinking about the individual impacted don't think it makes any sense to say this person is here and the decision is made therefore it is about them. if anybody would have made that similar decision it isn't about them. december 8, 1941, franklin roosevelt are we going to declare war on japan or not but we would definitely declare. >> host: no conceivable american politician wouldn't declare the war. that is exactly right. >> host: do paper together attention to the president's, thomas jefferson, abraham lincoln and woodrow wilson so let's do them in chronological order is the model president or extreme president? singh accused of deadly a modal
brought down the man in charge of the country's most guarded secrets. >>> becoming lincoln. america's revered president, brought to life by a hollywood dream team. steven spielberg and daniel day lewis ted diane sawyer about separating the man from the myth. >>> and walk on the wild side. up close and personal with a rare and fearsome predator. our reporter puts tail in hand to get to know the african white lion. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," november 9th, 2012. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. when president obama strode into the east room of the white house this afternoon, we all knew that job one of term two is to hammer out some sort of deal with republicans to keep the federal government from veering off the so-called fiscal cliff. and we knew he would probably lay down some markers. >> i'm open to compromise. i'm open to new ideas. i'm committed to solving our fiscal challenges. but i refuse to accept any approach that isn't balanced. i'm not going to ask students and
penned the screenplay to the movie "lincoln." no one tell me how it ends. (laughter) an oil painting on bob barker is on ebay for $3.5 million. i bid one dollar. (laughter) this is "the colbert report" (cheers and applause) captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: good to have you with us! (audience chanting "stephen") (cheers and applause) thank you so much, ladies and gentlemen. thank you for your support. you know i mean that. welcome to the "report." i've got to thank you people for standing with me and standing by me and standing behind me because for seven years running the "report" has been the number one cable news show on this network at 11:30. (cheers and applause) it's official. i just found that out. folks, you don't get to the top without making a few enemies. so once again it's time for "who's attacking me now?" (laughter) tonight i am once again in the cross hairs of the canadian press. (boos) it seems that the maple stream media have their mittens in a bunch over something i said in my new book "america again: r
highlights, let's take a look back at some scenes from her terrific performance as mary todd lincoln in the new film "lincoln". >> we hear -- these dead shall not have died in vain, that this nation under god shall have a new birth of freedom, that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth. >> we can't tell our people they can vote yes on abolishing slavery, unless we can tell them you are negotiating a peace. >> it is the amendment or this confederate peace. >> how many hundreds of thousands have died? >> congress must never declared equal those who got it declared on a call. >> leave the constitution alone. >> you step out upon the world stage now. the fate of human dignity in our hands. blood has been spilled to our borders. now, no, now. >> abraham lincoln has asked us to work with him to accomplish the death of slavery. >> no one ever has been loved so much by the people. do not waste that power. >> the fight is for the united states of america. >> we choose to be born, or are we fitted to the times we are born into? >> i do not know
"lincoln" stars and daniel day lewis and tommy lee jones. we are glad that you joined us. a conversation with sally field coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger and we have work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: what a pleasure to welcome sally field to this program. the oscar winner has been a beloved actress. currently starring in what is the most talked about films of "lincoln" lincoln quote. a trip down memory lane. can we do that? >> i guess so. tavis: a small sampling of your award winning career. >> you know, i was on broadway wants. >> really? >> for almost 12 minutes. the show closed the first night. i was so good. you should have seen me. he's going to take you and the fire department to get me out
are the screen writeer for the knew movie "lincoln." (cheers and applause) were you daunted at all approaching a figure this iconic? someone so huge in our minds? someone we all think of as old. old uncle penny face? (laughter) >> never occurred to me to think of him as olds uncle penny face. it was scary. i didn't want to do it original because i didn't know that it was going to be possible. >> stephen: did spielberg have something on you? did he blackmail you? >> well, doris kearns goodwin who's been on the show. >> stephen: friend of the show. >> she was a very persuasive and lovely person and great writer and she talked me into it and i loved working with steven on "munich" so i figured it was a good thing to try. >> stephen: when doris was on she said something i hadn't heard before. she said -- she looked at "lincoln" and she said "isn't he sexy?" she said she's been saying for years lincoln is sexy and people think she's crazy. you must have -- you must have got to know something about the man as you were researching him. >> sure. >> stephen: is he sexy? >> yeah, absolutely. he had huge
-span2. >> tonight i'm going to discuss abraham lincoln's role 1816 to 1861. i'm going to talk about how abraham lincoln rejected any meaningful compromise. following his election as president november of 1860, the country was gripped by a crisis because many feared lincoln and his republican party. the republican party was a number party and proudly so. they didn't have a significant southern connection. lincoln was elected without a single vote from any of the 15 states and only four of the state's, missouri, kentucky and the delaware did he get any popular routes and nearly a handful to read for the first time in the nation's history a party without any notable component would be taking over the executive branch of the government. but there was no more. the republican party was ousted during his brief existence it was cited in the mid to 1850's and its rhetoric had insulted us all and the institution as racial slavery than the determination that the republicans' determination morph into a unit that could win a national election without any southern support the republicans repeatedly c
, and how they argue about it. i see k okay, if it was not abraham lincoln, who was likely to be president -- >> host: in 1860. >> guest: that's right. i can get an answer that's solid that it would have been seward, who was his secretary of state. that's great. i can go back and look at the memos written to lincoln and lincoln's reply and what they wanted to do and what was actually done. i can get a good proxy for what might have happened if seward got the job rather than lincoln. measure what the impact of lincoln was; right? if you think about individual impact, i don't think it makes sense to say this person was here and the decision was made; therefore, it's about them. if anybody would have made that same decision, it's not about them. japan attacks pearl harbor, december 8th, franklin roosevelt has to decide whether to declare were. we were going to. it's not about roosevelt. >> host: no conceivable politician would not have declared war. >> guest: who could have become president. that's exactly right. >> host: okay. so you pay particular attention to three presidents. thomas jeffe
, we take an encore look at president abraham lincoln and his evolving legacy in politics and culture. earlier this year, hari sreenivasan toured the ford's theatre center for education and leadership in washington, d.c., with historian richard norton smith. >> sreenivasan: walking into the theater center is like taking a step back in time to the cobblestone streets of washington on april 16, 1855, the day after president abraham lincoln's death. newspaper headlines cover the walls of the new exhibit which ...in a building across the street from ford's theater where the president was assassinated. >> you walk to the third floor and you come to this mothy attic. the chronological treatment. >> reporter: presidential historian richard norton smith, who helped design the center, says its mission is to examine how lincoln has influenced americans great and small since his death. in part, that influence is symbolized by the 34-foot-high book tower that connects the center's three floors. it's made of aluminum and represents some of the roughly 15,000 works written about lincoln. >> the sto
of uncertainty. mark martin, cbn news, jamestown, virginia. >> wendy: fascinating. thanks, mark. abraham lincoln is one of the most beloved presidents. he freed the slaves. but author steven masfield says he was also a man who struggled with faith. recently lee webb spoke with him about his new book "lincoln's battle with god." >> lee: steven, people may not know in his younger years, abraham lincoln was an eighth theist, an -- atheist and he rejected the very existence of god. tell us about that. >> lincoln's parents were caught up in the battles that swept the frontier, and it was very emotional. lincoln didn't have a great relationship with his father, so he started to turn away from their christian faith almost immediately. but then his reading turned him towards the writings of payne and volne, and he simply decided to become the village atheist. he challenged everybody's faith. he wrote small manuscripts against christianity. his friends said later it wasn't so much he didn't believe in god. he was mad at god. because he thought his mother's ill ji illigetmasy made him less. >> lee: how do
did have the largest wind fall. >> a lot of hype with the new film lincoln in theaters. having you ship my gifts couldn't be easier. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and my daughter loves the santa. oh, ah sir. that is a customer. let's not tell mom. [ male announcer ] break from the holiday stress. fedex office. the distances aren't getting shorter. ♪ the trucks are going farther. the new 2013 ram 1500. ♪ with the best-in-class fuel economy. engineered to move heaven and earth. ♪ guts. glory. ram. ♪ when i take a picture of this check, it goes straight to the bank. oh. oh look the lion is out! no mommy no! don't worry honey, it only works on checks. deposit checks from your smartphone with chase quickdeposit. just snap a picture, hit send and done. take a step forward and chase what matters. >>> you think we're talking about president day washington, but it's the same story, back in abraham lincoln was president of this nation. now the comparison seems even more timely because the new steven spielberg movie, "lincoln" has come to theater. professor lichtman. t
for malala. >>> and lessons from lincoln. >> by the people, for the people. >> as our nation's 16th president hits the big screen. >>> good evening. we have learned a great deal more today about what led to yesterday's abrupt resignation of cia director david petraeus. the highly decorated retired general and former war commander stepped down after admitting to an extramarital affair exposed during the course of an fbi investigation. tonight we have learned petraeus was not at all the subject of the probe, but rather it was his biographer paula broadwell who first came to the attention of investigators, leading to an unexpected discovery. law enforcement and multiple u.s. officials tell nbc news e-mails between general petraeus and broadwell were indicative of an extramarital affair. this on the heels of the presidential election, bound to raise lots of questions. we have two reports starting with nbc's andrea mitchell who was first to break the story. andrea, good evening. >> good evening. the scandal that's shaken the national security and intelligence world, began, officials say, with a co
barack obama rank now among our presidents? it's lincoln first, then washington, then f.d.r. and washington. where do presidential historians think barack obama may someday rank? dreams of glory. how does president obama look at adams, washington and jefferson? does he even look at the founders for inspiration? finally, second terms are o beset by problems, even scandals and crises often come during second terms. will the second term for barack obama bring him the chance for greatness? i'm chris matthews, welcome to the show. with us today, jon meacham, presidential historian and author of "thomas jefferson: the art of power," michael beschloss, presidential historian, annette gordon-reed, author of "the hemingses of monticello," and jodi kantor, "new york times" writer. as president obama looks to his special terms, historians look at his past with great decisions and great achievements. the president met with several historians during his first term to get their vials. in fact, jodi kantor has written about those sessions between the president and the historians. how d
. >> guest: yaw can date back to the example of offering abraham lincoln war elephant for his troubles. the american civil war, but definitely in the 20th 20th century, thais were always close u.s. allies, and this is intensified -- disrupted partly during the second world war, but as soon as the cold war gels, thailand pretty much comes in along as a strong u.s. ally, and definitely a strong cold war ally in terms of being an anticommunist component to the u.s. global strategy. >> host: why do you call it "in buddha's company"? >> guest: the thai soldiers thought of themselves as buddhist warriors. some is that they saw themselves as trying to halt communism as a kind of godless or a kind of threat to the practice of religious values or religious traditions. they saw buddhism in some was was under threat by communism, and some also has to do with thailand it's role as being the custodian of buddhism in the world, being at the center of a very intense buddhist tradition. many of the thai soldiers who fought there before leaving took oaths in front of the most sacred buddhist image in t
adjacent to the boundary of lincoln park and within the lot in front of the palace of legion of honor and signage to be paid by the fine arts museums of san francisco. fine arts of san franciscos which operates the palace of legion of honor in lincoln park has requested this establishment of the parking restrictions on el camino and the reference parking lot. these currently used for public parking without restriction and the sites adjacent to the palace of legion of honor. consequently it's these sites that they use for parking when visiting the palace of legion of honor. this depicts the area we're talking about. here is the legion, lincoln park golf course of course and the eastern boundary is here. el camino del mar comes in here and the 33rd avenue intersection of el camino del mar is within the park and extends all this way up the hill to the intersection here with legend of honor drive and continues westward until it runs dead end into the boundary right here, so this is the area of the street parking that we're talk about, and then this being the legion this area is the p
. well. good morning joel d. d. 3 3 3 coming up... on the life of abraham lincoln. lincoln.where in maryland you can go for an advanced screening of "linccln" ááonight.á you're watching fox 45 ood day baltimorr. ((break 5)) i got it when my internet here was faster than at my office. [ male announcer ] when people switch from cable to verizon fios, there comes a moment when they get it. the difference 100% fiber optics makes. when i saw that picture, i really got it. i can enjoy the game better at home than going to the stadium. i got it when our apartment became the apartment. [ female announcer ] once you've got it, you get it. it's faster. it's better. so, what are you waiting for? switch to fios tv, internet and phone for just $84.99 a month for a year with no annual contract. or get this great price and $300 back with a two-year agreement. fios brings you the best tv picture quality... and internet ranked the fastest in the nation... it's one hundred percent fiber optic, one hundred percent different from cable. switch to fios for our best price online -- just $84.
should be buying those plane tickets? >>> and "lincoln." the dream of director steven spielberg. the reluctance of daniel day lewis. tonight, for the first time here, together, telling how they brought a mythic president to life. our "persons of the week." >>> good evening. simply put, it was a shock today, when we learned that the general who symbolized the discipline and honor of the american military, the man entrusted with the vital secrets of the cia, general david petraeus, resigned, citing an extramarital affair. the first cia director in history to resign this way. and the story is still breaking. so, we go straight to abc's senior foreign affairs correspondent, martha raddatz. right now. martha? >> reporter: diane, i've known david petraeus for close to a decade and this news is truly stunning. there is no one in the military who was view ed as more disciplined and, frankly, more concerned with his own image and own career. but the seriousness of having a cia director involved in an extramarital affair cannot be overplayed. as cia director, petraeus held all of the nati
." historian doris kearns goodwin's "team of rivals" is the basis for the new "lincoln" movie. former "newsweek" editor evan thomas is the author of "ike's bluff." and jon meacham's new book is "thomas jefferson: the art of power." for fun, we'll explore the darker side of fiction with gillian flynn, author of the big bestseller, "gone girl." mystery writer david baldacci, whose new one is forgotten. david baldacci, author of "the expats," and then there is alex stone, whose "fooling houdini" tells how he chose magic over physics, and, yes, he fooled us and he'll fool you, too. how did you do that? we were all about books this morning, just like another washington shopper this weekend. >> we're going to get those. >> okay. >> schieffer: because this is "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news in washington, "face the nation" with bob schieffer. >> schieffer: and good morning again. well, just hours after helping negotiate the cease-fire between the israelis and hamas, egyptian president mohamed morsi declared more power for himself and said he was immune to judicial oversigh
abraham lincoln, and coming up, a unique take from doris kearns goodwin who wrote the book. imagine if this were your neighbor. one holiday display is drawing a lot of attention. that is in our one-minute playback. wow. good morning, everyone. welcome to "weekends with alex witt." let's get to what's happening right now out there. we have some new numbers today. as retailers begin to calculate black friday sales and whether it paid off to open on thanksgiving. all that, plus today is small business saturday, and cyber monday, of course, happens in just two days. nbc's michelle franzen is in n manhattan. >> alex, we've gotten through the first wave, the black friday, include being the early start that began on thanksgiving evening. so how did everything turn out? well, retailers say so far, so good. they saw a wave of people coming through, a rush of shoppers going through those doors on that thanksgiving night. that took away a little bit from the crowds on that friday morning. but they were still out in force. national retail federation actually says 5 million viewer shoppers are
from the most important movie out there right now "lincoln." doris kearns goodwin joins us. >>> let me finish with how lincoln outlawed slavery for good and how he did it using politics. this is "hardball," the place for politics. >>> how's this for irony? mitt romney has finally captured 47% of america. remember this video that sunk the romney campaign? >> there are 47% of the people who will vote for the president no matter what. 47% who are with him, who are dependent upon government, who believe they are victims, who believe the government has a responsibility to care for them. >> well, the cook report points out romney shared a popular vote of this country has fallen to, you guessed it, 47.4%. as expected to fall further, and settle at the 47 mark, exactly. we'll be right back. [ woman ] . progresso. in what world do potatoes, bacon and cheese add up to 100 calories? your world. ♪ [ whispers ] real bacon... creamy cheese... 100 calories... [ chef ] ma'am [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. 100 calories... [ chef ] ma'am when i take a picture of this check, i
, franklin roosevelt and abraham lincoln. i am pleased to have her here on this program. welcome. >> thank you! >> rose: good to see you. >> it's good to be here. >> rose: so we reelected a president last night. you have written about presidents. what should we think about? what's the context for looking at the second term? >> i think the most important thing is there will be some sort of a mandate, not the country at large in general butor obamacare to continue and the dodd-frank probably not to be undone. but other than that, what we have to look for is him to build a mandate with a relationship with the people. and the most important thing is to learn from what he acknowledges he didn't do a well in his first term. that's when a president can make a second term work. >> rose: i want to show you this clip from a conversation the president had with me some six or eight months ago. here it is. we have a friend named doris kearns goodwin. i asked her what would lincoln do. in many conversations we have had, she has saidefo ma that what lincoln says and what she has learned is that the abili
with our roundtable. i want to talk as well about the leadership lessons from lincoln. everybody is seeing that movie this weekend. i know i did. what can modern day politicians learn from the great leaders of the past? >>> plus, giving thanks amid the destruction. this picture of hope from the new york area as we start the season back. on monday we'll talk about this and also hear from congressman gregory meeks from long island after this break. more from our roundtable after i don't spend money on gasoline. i am probably going to the gas station about once a month. last time i was at a gas station was about...i would say... two months ago. i very rarely put gas in my chevy volt. i go to the gas station such a small amount that i forget how to put gas in my car. [ male announcer ] and it's not just these owners giving the volt high praise. volt received the j.d. power and associates appeal award two years in a row. ♪ >>> two bodyguards, blue m&mings, what a diva we have on the show tonight. >> i'm sorry. hey, lindsay. you look great. >> thank you. >> thanks for coming. >> of course. eve
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,108 (some duplicates have been removed)